Black Seed Oil Liquid (Cold Pressed)

Health Thru Nutrition

Black cumin seed oil has been used for centuries as a "miracle herb" treating a wide array of conditions and improving overall health.  It continues to be relevant in today's world, not only in holistic medicines but also by health-conscious individuals.  Modern research reveals that the phytochemicals present in black seed oil (thymoquinone, thymohydroquinone and thymol) are powerful antioxidants that help protect cells from inflammation and free radicals.1  Further studies show black seed oil promotes a healthy immune system by supporting the protective actions of our body's macrophage and helper T-cells.2  These white blood cells target infected cells and harmful pathogens, stimulate the immune response of other cells and maintain a "memory bank" to effectively respond to future infections.3  Hence anything we can do to assist these workhorses of the immune system our bodies will surely thank us!


Pure cold-pressed from the Nigella Sativa plant, Health Thru Nutrition's black seed oil is 35% more concentrated than raw black cumin seeds and contains Omegas 3,6,7 and 9, making it a unique source of all four essential fatty acids.  These omegas have been shown to be beneficial in supporting healthy brain function, mood stability, joint support, and overall skin health.  Furthermore, Health thru Nutrition's Black Cumin Seed Oil is Organic, Non-GMO, and both Hexane and Solvent Free.  It is also Halal Certified and made with Kosher oil.  HTN manufacturers this product in a cGMP facility in the United States.  


In this convenient liquid form, you can easily add Black Seed Oil to your favorite smoothies for an extra immune boost or drizzle over a fresh salad.  You can even add it to your tea, combining with honey and/or lemon if desired for added flavor.

1 Biochem Pharmacol. 2012 Feb 15;83(4):443-51 Crit Rev Biochem Mol Biol. 1995;30(6):445-600 Phytother Res. 2007 Mar;21(3):259-61 Cancer Ther. 2008;6(b):495-510 Int Immunopharmacol. 2005 Dec;5(13-14):1749-70 Avicenna J Phytomed. 2016 Jan-Feb;6(1):34-43. Biochem Pharmacol. 2016 Mar 15;104:62-73.

2 Int J Immunopharmacol. 2000 Sep;22(9):729-40. Pulm Pharmacol Ther. 2009 Feb;22(1):37-43. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr. 2010 Aug;50(7):654-65. Int Immunopharmacol. 2015 Sep;28(1):295-304. Toxicol Ind Health. 2016 Sep;32(9):1564-9. Chin J Integr Med. 2014 Mar 2. Epub

3 Alberts B, Johnson A, Lewis J, et al. Molecular Biology of the Cell. 4th edition. New York: Garland Science; 2002. Helper T Cells and Lymphocyte Activation. Available from:

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